tv CBS This Morning CBS May 26, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
♪ >>od> go rnmoing, it is tuesday, may 26th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a flash flood emergency overnight in texas. relentless rain wipes out homes, forces new rescues. and play turns to panic south florida. strong winds toss a bounce house high into the air. you'll hear from one of the kids caught inside. and was the king of the blues poisoned? a stunning claim from two of b.b. king's children. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the damage from the flooding is just incredible. >> the water is dangerous.
>> you cannot candy-coat it. it's absolutely massive. >> deadly flooding swamps texas. >> the worse of the worst wer.athe >>t thathunderstorm continues to march to the east. >> we're actually just a road over. >> lights just went out. >> oh that's wonderful. >> fighter jets scramble to kennedy airport. >> chemical weapons on board tenin ternational flights. >> the trial of a u.s. reporter in iran begins behind closed doors. so jan rezaian is charged with espionage. >> the daughters of b.b. king has accused his personal manager of poisoning him. >> in florida, several children recovering after a water spout lifted a bounce house. >> i thought i was going to die. >> charter communication is confirms it's claiming to buy time warner cable for about $55
ll biion.>> the galapagos islands are the volcano spewing. smoke and lava. this is the first time it's erupted 3 in 3years. >> all that -- >> occurcurry go downstairs hard. >> and "all thatat mtered" -- >> oh, right there. >> on "cbs this morning." hymn and a jewish holiday hymn are both titled this, also the name a 2009 tony nated music. >> yes, indeed. >> whenever people go to temple or church, they sing kinky boots. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." flash floods are going through parts of texas at this hour.
threatening millions of people. the houston area is facing a major disaster. public schools, buses and trains are shut down this morning. more than half a foot of rain pounded america's fourth largest city overnight. flooding roads, stranding drivers in their cars. the currents were strong enough to sweep homes off their foundation. >> the search is on this morning for people missing in the floods. forecasts are calling for more rain today. vicente arenas is in wimberley, texas where you can find more dangerous weather. >> reporter: here in wimberley, the search for survivors continue and crews are going to have to lift through tall piles of rubble in search for survivors. we've learned the name of one of the victims. her name is alist karam mere rez. she was a high school senior on her way home from her prom when she was swept away in the floodwaters. the governor of the state has this is the worst flooding texas
has ever seen. the relentless assault of severe weather pummeling texas intensified monday. overnight in houston, powerful thunderstorms led the national weather service to declare a flash flood emergency. and forced officials to shut down schools tuesday. nearly 8 inches of rain pummeling the city in just a few hours. and leaving more than 70,000 people without power. >> the lights just went out. >> oh that's wonderful. >> reporter: nearby two brothers stripped off their shirts to help a 34ri6rs who car was trapped through the quickly rising waters. >> we went out there to push him out of the water but he was flooded in. we got him out to safety. >> reporter: rivers in austin were already overflowing it from one of the wettest mays in record. on monday, they spilled out on the streets, swallowing car, damaging businesses and prompting dozens of water rescues like this one in downtown austin.
>> this is the highest flood that we've ever had in recorded history in the state of texas. >> reporter: the line of storms barreling through the state included one confirmed tornado. >> oh god. >> reporter: killing one person and injuring several hours. rescue crews in wimberley are searching for 12 people still missing after floodwaters swept through the small town. jonathan mccomb's wife and two children are among those un"ed for. more than 70 homes were destroyed here with at least 1200 more damaged. what did you think when you saw this? >> i was shocked. worse than i expected. i've known floods in this area before. much more damaging. >> reporter: texas governor greg abbott is warning people to seek safety ahead of severe weather. >> i had the opportunity to observe first hand what the devastation looks like. and you cannot candy-coat it. it's absolutely massive.
>> reporter: the blanco river has rised behind me and it is still raising at this morning. that's why officials say there could be more flooding. meantime, we've learned about a dam in texas that ruptured. people there are being told to move to higher ground. gayle. >> vicente, thank you. the rain stranded thousands of fans at the game. a message on the scoreboard urged people to remain in their seats until the severe weather passed. hours later, around 4:00 this morning, around 200 fans were still there at the toyota center. he said that one of his friends also got stuck on the highway so he wasn't in a hurry to leave. as the crowds waited they took down the basketball to prepare for neil diamond concert for tonight. >> houston won the game. >> oh that's right.
rising waters this morning also a big problem in oklahoma. rescuers used boats to evacuate 13 people stranded in the cabin. the woman died in the town of blue in a town that struck her mobile home. meteorologist scott padgett of our dallas-ft. worth station kbt is tracking the new round of storms. scott, good morning. >> good morning. it's been a really active night through parts of louisiana and more active weather is expected today to parts of oklahoma even into texas near abilene, stretching into the oklahoma then from chicago over to indianapolis and nashville. 49 million people in the slight risk area for the potential of severe storms damaging winds, large hail and isolated tornadoes. the weather is going to get active in the afternoon showers. even atlanta, going into the evening hours the potential of storms around. along the eastern seaboard feeling like summer for the last few days of may. temperatures in the 70s and 80s
as high pressure takes charge. >> scott, thank you so much. a tornado killed 13 people and defs stated people along the texas border. three children are among the dead from sunday's storms. 5 others were hurt. winds tore apart more than 700 homes. it was the strongest tornado to hit mexico in at least 15 years. forecasters predict more dangerous rip currents along the florida coast. at least three people drowned over the holiday weekend. more than 500 other swimmers needed to be rescued. life guards are telling people to stay out of the water or not to go in past their waist. the potentially deadly conditions are not expected to let up until midweek. a 6-year-old is in a ft. lauderdale hospital this morning after a water spout send this bounce house flying high into the air. the giant inflatable toy tumbled across the four-plain highway on monday. two other kids also inside were hurt.
elaine quijano from our cbs digital network is here. >> good morning. horrified witnesses reported seeing children flying out of the bounce house. what makes the incident even more frightening, police say the inflatable had been properly secured. >> reporter: the water spout was first spotted around 12:30 monday afternoon. a column of air and water vapors swirling offshore. after making landfall -- >> oh! >> reporter: -- it struck the bounce house. >> oh my god! >> reporter: tossing it high above the sea line. >> it was so disturbing to see the bounce house go with the kids and the kids are falling out, looked like ton ka toys. >> reporter: two of his children were thrown from the bounce house. his 6-year-old shamoya ferguson
was taken to the hospital and kept overnight for observation. one of the three children injured, shadaja bryant was released hours later. >> i thought i was going to die. >> reporter: a study in the journal of pediatrics found that 31 children a day are sent to the emergency room because of injure fris inflatables in 2010. that's one every 46 minutes. last year two children were injured in colorado when this bounce house tumbled down in a field. and 13 people were hurt during this mishap in new york's long island in 2011. the ft. lauderdale water spout had top winds of 65 to 85 miles per hour. snapping light poles and a basketball hoop. >> this was a city event. the bounce house company had it properly secured. an act of mother nature, something that would not be prevented.
>> the bounce house went across four lanes of traffic and ended up in a parking lot. all three injured children were taken to the hospital two of them are treated for minor fractures and released. shia and iraqi forces are attacking isis forces this morning. the offensive comes just two days after the u.s. defense secretary blasted iraqi soldiers. vice president joe biden said united states will stand with iraq in the fight against isis. biden telephoned the prime minister on monday. juan zarate is in washington. good morning juan. >> good morning, charlie. >> let me begin with retaking ramadi. is it only if there's a combination of iraqi soldiers and shia militias? >> it's possible. what you see the iraqis trying to do is cobble together enough forces, both sunni and shia
paramilitary forces in addition to iraqi forces to try to take back ramadi. much of this charlie is face-had saving. they realize this is a major setback, psychologically damaging to their forces and internationally. so they have to announce something. whether or not this is possible in the near term is really to be seen. but i think it's going to be a real challenge to take akram maid. just like it's been a challenge to take back other territories from the islamic state. >> juan we saw the defense secretary, ash carter say sort of blame this fall of ramadi saying it was the lack of will to fight by the iraqi army. but "the wall street journal" today said wait a minute look isis executed a very sophisticated battle plan they're highly adapt only outwitting u.s. forces. >> there's no doubt, norah, the islamic state has been adapting to the pressure it's been under. they've been reinforcing their
troops out of syria. they chrome a third of syrian territory, a third of iraqi territory. what the iraqis are saying they held territory for weeks but they faced a major onslaught of suicide tactics that allowed them to be overwhelmed. and really this is a moment of reflection because the islamic state continues to grow in its influence and controls that swath of territory. and the reality is they're adapting to the pressure. >> up some of the debate centered on the strategy in iraq. should we be focusing on syria, juan? >> well, part of the challenge that you have the problem of isis in iraq clearly, they control territory and have a safe haven in syria. and you have to deal with both territories if you're going to solve the problem. the reality is we have a strategy to degrade and destroy the islamic state. for now, it looks like at best we're trying to contain the threat. and the problem, of course it's not just a problem in iraq and syria, but it's also movement that gaining momentum and
allegiance around the world in places like libya. and even as far as nigeria. it's a real global problem. >> do we have a strategy or do we need a new strategy? >> charlie, i think we need to execute the strategy we've announced which is to accelerate the support we've given with forces and even targets on the front lines. we have to rethink our strategy though, because the threat actually adapting perhaps more quickly than we're able to deal with. >> all right juan zarate thank you for joining us. >> the fbi is searching at this hour for the person who threatened more than half a dozen commercial airline flights. anonymous phone calls made to major airports including jfk, boston and newark. one plane had been escorted by fighter jets. jeff pegues is in washington with more information on this day-long disruption over the holiday. jeff, good morning. >> good morning, law enforcement tells us there were about ten threats on airplanes saying bombs or chemical weapons were on numerous flights.
the threats were not credible. and impacted hundreds of travelers. >> reporter: after the fighter jet escorted air france to john f. kennedy international airport sunday, the plane was searched and cleared. >> just have to stay calm. that they're going to sort everyone out. >> reporter: four hours after flight 22 took off from charles de gaulle airport in paris, state police in maryland received an anonymous phone call. police say around 6:30 a.m., the caller made a bomb threat involving commercial ave yags.iation. norad was alerted. >> we'll stay below 7. >> very good. reference that and you can climb to whatever you're requesting. >> reporter: the results were
six international flights. three flights at newark liberty international airport and one at boston's logan airport, all searches came up empty. investigators believe the same individual is responsible for placing several phone calls, made in quick secession, theo law enforcement around the country. although the threats are not credible investigators are trying to hunt down the flight. >> law enforcement has to responsible and vigorousry. very matthew horace is a former atf agent. >> they have to figure out where the call came from until they locate an individual who may be responsible. >> fbi says the searches were all done out of an abundance of caution. the bureau is concerned in cases like this the person feeds off of publicity. the conviction typically leads to 18 months in 92 prison. two people in grand forks were shot and killed overnight
at a walmart store. police say they were called in around 1:00 a.m. after reports of gunshots. the shooting victims are being treated at local hospitals. officers aren't saying anything about the shooter but say there's no longer threat to the public. the city of cleveland is about to reach a settlement over police misconduct. and the deal follows the acquittal of a white officer accused of manslaughter in the death of two unarmed black suspects. the city is still waiting to see if charges will be filed in the shooting death of 12-year-old tamir rice by a rookie officer. the sheriff's department is expected to turn over evidence to prosecutors in the next two weeks. this morning, the nfl chicago bears have released a player who faces new domestic vi california. ray mcdonald had little to say as he left the santa clara county jail. police say he assaulted a woman at his home while she was holding a baby.
the san francisco 49ers let mcdonald go back in december more than three months after being arrested for domestic violence. the bears said in a statement this, we believe in second chances but when we signed ray we were very clear what our expectations were if he was to remain a bear. he was not able to meet the standard and the decision was made to release him." golden state fans must be relieved, the most valuable player is okay after a nasty fall during last night's playoff game in houston. curry was blocking a shot when upended. doctors tested him for a concussion and cleared him to return to the game. he returned in the third quarter bought the rockets won the game. the warriors still lead the western conference final two games to one. >> basketball isn't a very physical sport. you very seldom see a move like that. glad he's all right. iran puts an american reporter on trial for espionage. this morning, ahead, why the
a new investigation into the death of blues legend b.b. king. >> ahead, an attorney tells us why two of his children think that he was murdered. >> the news is back here in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by petco. what we feed them matters.
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♪ a volcano in the galapagos islands is putting on a spectacular show with its first eruption in 33 years. take a look at this fire from the volcano lights up the sky with smoke and lava. we're happy to tell you no humans are at risk. but it was the inspiration for charles darwin who came up with the theory of evolution after visiting the galapagos back in 1835. it's the only pink iguana. have you seen a pink iguana? >> i haven't either. >> i didn't even know something existed. >> and a reason to go to the galapagos. >> even more reason. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour "washington post" reporters at the trial in iran.
he's accused of espionage and propaganda but his family says the charges against him are lies. the latest efforts to release him. plus was b.b. king murdered. that's the claim from two of his children. i'll tell you why they're alleging two closest aides of foul play. the headlines, los angeles says the amount of oil released in the spill off of santa barbara has been downgraded. officials estimate more than 101,000 gallons spilled last week. the company that owns the pipeline hopes to remove it to examine it. baltimore looks at a surge in violence over the memorial day holiday. 28 people were shot during the three-day weekend. nine of them died. figures show 35 people were killed in baltimore this month. may is the city's deadliest no in years. new jersey star ledger says an american who recently visited
liberia in north africa died monday in a new jersey hospital. the cause of the death was fever, a disease that's rare in the united states. the patient had no symptoms when they arrived at jfk airport. he fell sick the next day and went to the hospital. "the boston globe" said they will not hear the appeal of tom brady. an investigation found brady probably knew the patriots deflated football games in the afc title game in january. and "the washington post" said one of its reporters locked up in iran for nearly a year is on trial. the world did not get to see the morning's first hearing which just ended in the case against jason rezaian. his newspaper is slamming iran for a last-minute move. they described it as shameful. margaret brennan is at the state department. good morning. >> good morning.
jav rez jason rezaian faces charges of espionage. the trial proceedings are so secret, even his family has been banned. jason rezaian, a reporter for "the washington post" and his wife were arrested last july. rezaian who holds dual iran/u.s. citizenship moved in 2008. had his wife was released on bail but in the last ten months he's been behind bars in the world's notorious prison. the 39-year-old faces multiple charges of espionage, including collaborating with hostile governments and propaganda against the establishment. >> we found they're completely preposterous. >> reporter: "washington post" editor marvin barron calls the trial baseless. >> he was put in solitary confinement in the worst policen
in iran. he's only been able to meet with his lawyer for an hour and a half. so while we still retain hope we don't have confidence. >> reporter: jason must be freed. jason's mother mary traveled to tehran with the hope of being by his side. but a hard-liner known as the judge of death has barred the public from the proceeding. mary was only able to meet with jason for an hour last week. >> he's angry. at both the united states government and the iranian government. he definitely feels like he's being -- he's a pawn. he's in the middle of this situation and nobody is pushing hard enough to get him out. >> reporter: secretary of state john kerry had lobbied for rezaian's release and that of three other americans on the sidelines of the ongoing nuclear negotiations. >> we remember the journalists around the world, including our own jason rezaian. >> reporter: and last month, president obama promised action.
>> jason's brother ali is here and i have told him personally we will not rest until we bring him home to his family. >> reporter: but so far, the pressure has not made a difference. >> even my brother, if he's not out, none of us are going to rest. >> the first day of trial lasted only a few hours. and jason's wife and his mother were there waiting to see him. but the family tells us they were barred from entering the proceedings. norah. >> such a tough story. i feel for him and his family. >> not where you want to be. >> no it's not. thank you, margaret. another big cable company is lining up to buy time warner cable. charter communication announced a deal a short while ago. charter agreed to pay about $65 billion. charles also hopes to buy bright house. it would have 23 million
subscribers second only to comcast's 27 million. cbs news contributor mellody hobson is with us. good morning. good to see you. >> good morning. >> we've been following this closely. explains to us what it mean the significance? >> okay major change in the competitive landscape as you mentioned in the intro. now you have the number two player time warner cable with charter communications which will produce a similarly sized get torte number one player comcast. i talked to two executives last night in the industry and they said this consolidation is critical. because these companies know fewer and fewer people want to pay for tv. they'll consider live streaming amazon and netflix have unique context. context which is very very popular. and one day the channels will be unbundled. >> do you think the merger will go through, and what makes it different than the proposal last
month that did fall through? >> well it's not as big. so it could have been 41% for the market player. we call it competitive parity. so the regulators will probably like that. the regulators have shown their hand. supposed, s.e.c. chairman tom wheeler posted a call to the ceo of time warner and charter communications to let them know even though the comcast bill did not go through, it did not mean that the commission was against all deals. >> so you think this deal has a better chance than the comcast deal? >> yes, i think for sure. it's not a slam dunk but certainly doable and there will be diverse tourstitures. the. >> this is all about being a door keeper for the internet? >> yes, it's all about the broadband which is the future. and the cable companies know they're looking at declining share and declining viewership in terms of paid tv.
and they know they need the broadband capability. >> how do you think, mellody, it will affect the consumes and specifically time warner customers? >> initially, not in a major way because there's very little geographic overlap between time warner cable and charter communications. longer term those customer, probably going to see a bigger push for broadband packages that will be sold to them. as well as a bigger push for unique content that will probably come out of the new organization. >> do you get the sense john malone is feeling pretty good today? >> he gets what he wants. i said that before. don't count him out. he said he wanted this company. he made it last year with the hostile takeover and now he's getting it. >> mellody hobson thank you for joining us this morning. b.b. king's death is getting a second look today. two of his daughters claim that their father was murdered. >> ahead, the family drama that some king's final days. and if you're heading off to work, you've got errands to run,
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♪ homicide investigators this morning are reviewing the death of blues legend b.b. king. he died two weeks ago in las vegas at the age of 89. this new investigation follows accusations of two of his children. michelle miller is here to show us why they claim aides poisoned him. good morning. >> good morning. of overnight, cbs news says the attorney representing two of kings's daughter the allegations come as 93 await the autopsy results performed on their father. >> reporter: the man known as the king of the blues was one of the most influential musicians in modern history, now b.b. king's death is part of a
homicide investigation. two of b.b. king's 11 surviving children said in a sworn affidavit, i believe my father was murdered. i believe my father was poison and that he was administered foreign substances to induce his premature death. the documents, king's daughters karen williams and patty king said their father's business manager laverne toni and his certainly assistant myron johnson were the only people around king in the weeks before his death. >> they have concerns about his medical care and his well-being for months prior to his death. >> reporter: this woman represents the women. >> people who are not medical professionals giving mr. king pills. they were giving him drops on his tongue. and those substances were locked up and kept away. >> reporter: on monday nevada officials said they took jurisdiction over the musician's
body because relatives of king alleged he was a victim of foul play. the clark county coroner expects the investigation will take a minimum of six to eight weeks. wylie king better known as b.b. king died may 14th at his home understand hospice care. tony worked for him for more than four decades. tony retained power of attorney. she said relatives were being kept out of her father's gated community. >> why shouldn't somebody be allowed to be with him, why shouldn't we be with our father our grandfather, our uncle in his last days? >> reporter: the state of nevada twice looked into allegations that king was being abused. but investigators found no evidence.
this death investigation comes as his family plans to return king to eternal rest in the mississippi delta. >> the children want to be at peace. >> the county corner emphasized that at this point, they don't have evidence that the allegations of foul play will be substantiated. "cbs this morning" did reach out to laverne tony and did not hear back from her. b.b. king is expected to be buried on saturday in mississippi. >> i still have been heard why the family thinks that the people close to him would want to kill him? >> well i think that's a question for the family. certainly, it's one that they haven't been that expressive about, outside of fact they say they did not get to visit their father in his last days. >> maybe there's a disagreement about the estate. >> yes we'll be hearing more about that. michelle miller thank you so much. all right. first on "cbs this morning" -- we'll unveil "forbe
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you meet the most interesting people in the cbs green room. i offer 60 "a." senator rand paul is here in the green room. the presidential hopeful will tell you why he's so unhappy with the republican party brand. maybe people in the republican party aren't so happy with you. >> it could be. we may have messed up their memorial day break. >> can you wear jeans on the senate floor? >> no you can't wear jeans or tennis shoes. sometimes, when people dress casually, what they'll do is peak their head in from the cloak room.
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♪ it is tuesday, may 26th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including senator rand paul is in studio 57. you saw him in the green room. the presidential candidate tells us about the campaign and why he's fighting nsa surveillance so hard. but first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the search for survivors continues. the governor says this is the worst flood that texas has ever seen. >> 49 million people in this flood risk area, with the potential of severe storms damaging winds and isolated tornadoes. >> horrified witnesses reported seeing children falling out of the bounce house. >> oh, my god, people only see this in a movie. >> there were ten threats made to various airlines yesterday. the threats were not credible.
>> they face a major onslaught of suicide attacks and new tactics from islamic statet tha allow them to be overwhelmed. >> his wife and mother were there waiting to see him, but they were barred from entering the proceedings. >> their allegations come as they await the forensic results of the county autopsy performed on heir father. >> it's not a slam dunk but it's aicertnly doable and there will probably be divestitures. but i think it will get done. i think they'll want to seat competition with comcast. >> shoots, scores! beleskey! it took just 45 seconds. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by walgreens. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. america's fourth largest city is in the middle of flooding emergency this morning. rising waters are strarchding
drivers and submerging cars. public schools out there the city are closed. buses and trains are not running. authorities are urging people to avoid all travel. and texas is bracing for more record rainfall. >> some houston rockets fan were stuck in the toyota center most of the night. a message on the jumbotron asked people to stay in their seats until the severe weather had passed. center dwight howard was one of those not able to get home either. this morning, iraq launched a major counteroffensive against isis. shia and paramilitary forces are fighting alongside troops to drive isis from anbar province. vice president biden thanked iraqi's prime minister monday for his military quote, sacrifice and bravery. one day earlier, defense secretary ashton carter questioned iraqi forces will to fight. the senate will try one more time this weekend to extend
government programs that collect cell phone data. one big reason for the delay is senator rand paul's ongoing process. the presidential candidate and other republicans had a final vote last week. and senator spoke more than ten hours on wednesday denouncing programs that he calls unconstitutional. >> critics of both parties accused paul of grandstanding. in the middle of this controversy, paul is released a new book it is called account taking a stand moving beyond partisan politics to united america." welcome back senator. >> thanks. >> let me start in terms of the introduction senator mccain and lindsey graham have both said this is revenue-raising and a performance. less likely to lead to a serious change that you intend. >> i think that's an unfair characterization. i think most people who know me and have bhiechdwatched my career
know that i'm very strong about this issue. you couldn't have all the records of people of america through one single warrant. i think i'm right in line with what the founding fathers would have fought more. i'm proud of the fight. i think there will always be naysayers. >> so it's not about selling books? >> no i think it's really about, to me the bill of rights. and i think it's about the fourth amendment. i think somehow my party gets all caught up in the second amendment which is fine but we don't take the fourth amendment -- neither party ends up protecting the fourth amendment. >> i think it's a really important debate to have because there are certainly privacy concerns. but critics of yourself say you have a pre-9/11 mind-set. i just spoke with loretta lynch where her office has prosecuted pre9/11 case. these wiretaps in in order to
prevent terrorism, why not do that if it would prevent another attack? >> it's interesting, the attorney general came out last week and saying the bulk collection of data hasn't cracked one ways. the president's privacy commission also said the same thing so in practicality, it's not working. but one of the reasons i oppose it is the indiscriminate collection of data indiscriminate searches one of the things has been bios. we've tabbed the offense and looked at individuals without warrants because of their race. we did it to the japanese americans based on race. we also did it to vietnam war protesters. i think it's very important not to let the government do general. they need to be specific and suspicion and have an individual's name on it. >> what they're saying that's an extra step they have to take? >> well, yeah if the constitution, if it's inconvenience, the thing is we obey the constitution because it protects the rights of all individuals. it also keeps bias out of there.
you don't want systemic bias to give government too much power. >> my guess is you think you came come out of this with some sort of compromise? >> maybe. what i'm looking for right now is to see if the other side will negotiate. all i asked for was two amendments at a simple majority vote. i'm not being too unreasonable. i'd like to have a vote on ending the bulk collection. i think we can win that vote. i think the vast majority of the american people say you should be able to collect my phone records if i'm not suspicious. if you don't have probable cause if a judge hasn't signed a warrant, why would you get to look at my phone records? you can tell a person's religion 85% of time from their phone records. who their doctors. sometimes, what medical procedures they're having and you can tell what medicine they're on. this something that the government shouldn't know about you. >> but the administration already supports that they would end bulk collection. >> here's the thing about the president, he's disingenuous about this.
the president started this program through executive order. he could end it anytime. the second court of appeals, the court that's to the supreme court, said it's illegal. what's he waiting zbror he started it on his own, he should stop it. i've asked the president repeatedly, stop the program. >> you know you've come and you attack, your book "staking a stand moving beyond partisan politics" you said quite frankly, the gop successks. you said you want a new gop. what does it have to be? >> i think it has to be with tattoos, without tattoos, overalls business suits, black, white, we need to be a more diverse party. people say that and i'm not saying it enough. but i also think predominantly minority audiences we have ignored over the last 30 years we just gave up. i think going and attending helps. i've talked a lot about criminal
justice reform. i think the war on drugs has disproportionately affected the african and the hispanic population and the poor population, in general. i also talked a little bit about privacy and surveillance and how it affects bias in our history. and foreign policy that i think ought to be more reasonable and less yochoverreaching. >> what would a more reasonable foreign policy be with respect to isis? >> i think we have to stop them. the thing is the past can also be the future. in the sense your behavior in the past -- that's why the question, when people asked jeb bush wow have invaded iraq knowing what you know now, and he fumbled the question. but the reason it's important, what about assad is still there. should we invade and topple assad. about two years ago, i fought against the president and the hawks in that party saying we shouldn't topple assad. >> should we do more to stop isis? >> i think we should do everything that is necessary to stop isis?
>> well what is that? >> what it takes is coalition -- >> more weapons -- >> it could be a variety -- >> advisers on the ground? >> it could be a variety of things. one, you need to look at who are the most significant and most effective fighters those would be the kurds. so i would arm the kurds. i would recognize the kurds as a nation. i would take a lot of the equipment that is rotting in afghanistan, and i would give it directly to the kurds, not to the shiite government. i would tell the shiite government if you don't include sunnis you'll never win this war. shiites won't be able to do it. and americans won't be able to do it. you need to incorporate sunnis into the government in iraq. also a solution between the kurds and the turks. i'd like to see turkish forces. >> and shia militias? >> it's more difficult. the more the iranians getting involved -- i think you need
everybody that's willing to fight against isis. it's difficult, we have tolerated so far the shiite militias and we have tolerated the iranian influence. i'm not sure we could stop it if we wanted to. people need to understand the middle east is complicated and floor easy answers. we need to do what we do to protect american interests. that means our consulate at erbil needs to be defended. and when they stand up and say this is intolerable. >> how are things with you and mitch mcconnell these days? >> i'm not sure he's in counseling yet. >> kentucky bourbon, perhaps. >> we have a very personable relationship. we are friends and we get along fine. we are on opposite sides. but i think we both keep it very civil. i've not had any harsh words with him. or him with me. and i'm still hoping that we can find an arrangement that ends
ahead, one more surprise in a case that shook up the tech industry. >> i'm here on "38 hours" this is the escape where a married executive father of five. the high-tech cameras captured his last moments in life. this tattooed model was charged in his death. now, she has her day in court. that's coming up later on "cbs this morning." and clearer skin. this is my body of proof
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♪ the bride in this photo tells "cbs this morning" she will always cherish this moment. and she is not alone. maggie earwood and her new husband marine corporal caleb earwood held hands and prayed just before their wedding saturday in north carolina. they turned their heads and kept their eyes closed so they would
not see each other before taking their vows. the photo was an online sensation. it was the groom's idea who says he wanted to hold his bride's hand and pray before the ceremony. >> i've never seen anything like it. it's the most beautiful thing. >> i love watching that marriage get off to a good start. >> yes. >> they're from north carolina, charlie. >> i know, i'm proud of them. the world's most powerful women "forbes" magazine is about to unveil the list. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ you've tried to forget your hepatitis c. it's slow moving, you tell yourself. i have time. after all there may be no symptoms for years. no wonder you try to push it to the back of your mind and forget it. but here's something you shouldn't forget. hepatitis c is a serious disease.
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♪ a special tuesday edition of "48 hours" a surprising new twist in the death of google executive forrest hayes, as we reported the father and husband overdosed with heroin with an exotic model he met online. >> reporter: last tuesday, may 19th alix tichelman was in court, with a trial date set for her role in the death of forrest hayes in november 2013. nearly a year in jail has taken its toll on the once glamorous tattooed model.
>> that is the truth behind how forrest hayes died. >> reporter: steve clark is the deputy police chief in the beautiful coastal town of santa cruz, where hayes, a top google executive and married father of five died on his yacht the escape. hayes had teched it out with $200,000 worth of tech gear including these high-def cameras. it was just a few days before thanksgiving 2013. what happened that night was recorded by the boat's video cameras. this camera in particular caught the very last moment of hayes' life in chilling details. >> that video was shocking to me. >> reporter: what did you see on this video? >> the video is everything. the video is the case. >> reporter: video from the cameras helped identify 26-year-old tichelman. she and hayes met on the website seeking arrangement where men pay women thousand of dollars for their company. on the tape is a shocking scene
of both hayes and tichelman shooting heroin into their arms. >> it looks like she's injecting herself with her back to the camera. he watches this happen. and then she eventually injects him. hayes collapsed and became unresponsive. >> and you or i if we found ourselves in that situation would have been on the phone to 9 911 saying oh my gosh something terrible's happened. she does none of that. >> reporter: tichelman is charged with manslaughter prostitution drugs and other crimes. she faces up to 20 years in prison. then last week, a bombshell in court. tichelman pled guilty to involuntary manslaughter in hayes' tenth. >> alix tichelman did nothing that mr. hayes did not want her to do.
two adults engaged in mutual drug usage. >> reporter: she will have a second chance when she gets out of jail but hayes' family will always have to bear the scars of his actions. >> maureen maher joins us at the table. maureen, i remember the story, i remember thinking about the wife. how did the family react to the trial? >> what's interesting, the reaction less about what the entire verdict was last week. more of the fact that they never wanted alix tichelman to be charged. they fought with the prosecutors saying we don't need to go through this. >> why? >> well, there's a lot of video, i'm sure that played a part of it you'll have to tune in on a special edition of "48 hours" for details. >> i understand now, six months of video. >> maureen, thank you. you can watch maureen's full report it's called "kiss of death and the google
♪ i love that song. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up, in this half hour helping veterans find peace after war. yoga and meditation are letting american heroes defeat the enemy from within. for some of them it's a break breakthrough that was a break through in the making. cybercomedians should never apologize for their jokes. that's ahead. the los angeles times says pac-sun apologizes for a t-shirt with were an upside down american flag on its personally during a holiday weekend honoring men and women during
the holiday weekend. "the new york times" shows jon stewart helps a program. stewart said the experience was not being tapped. in a production cor who warms up the odd yengs. and "the wall street journal" says the box office from memorial day weekend was the lowest since 2001. the key reason was weeker than expected numbers for "tomorrowland" starring george clooney. the disney movie that took $841 million to produce took in $41 million. and the x men was $110 million on this same memorial day weekend. forbes is unveiling its annual list of 100 powerful women. 24 ceos, 15 billionaires ss and eight heads of state. number five, mary barra, janet
yellen, chairman of the federal reserve comes in at number four. third is melinda co-hair of the bill and melinda gates foundation. hillary clinton is number two. and the most powerful women for the fifth consecutive year is german chancellor angela merkel. the entire list is featured in the new list of "forbes." and the executive vice president of "forbes" media, good morning. >> good morning. >> great to see you. >> german chancellor merkel for how many years now? >> for five years. she oversees the fourth largest economy in the world but also the largest economy in europe. the state of the economy rests on her shoulders for things like the debt crisis in greece. what she does in europe affects us all. >> hillary clinton jumps from number six to number two, because she's running for office? >> she is. >> i know she is. is that why she made the jump?
>> that's why she made the jump. obviously very likely a democratic candidate but also the presumptive president of the free world. when you're seen as having that power in the future. it gives you that power today. she's also made huge bucks thanks to speaking engagement. she's gotten a lot of trofrgsz around controversy around that. >> taylor swift -- >> the ceo of general motors is the highest ranking ceo. >> yes, she is she comes in at number five on the list. she took the job at a time with the retail crisis. a lot of people questioning whether she could turn around the bureaucratic culture. in a year a lot of people have faith she can turn this company around and deal with the safety issues they've had. >> let's turn to charlie's favorite taylor swift. had he doesn't mean shake it off. she's the youngest woman. she came in 70 something?
>> she came in at number 64 on our list. she's the youngest woman on our list. age 25. >> what makes one of the most powerful in the world? >> well she's someone who not only has had an amazing music career making big bucks. he's estimated to earn over $100 million thanks to her tours she's breaking industry records and other records but also someone bucking the music industry saying no to spotify. it shows the power of social media. she has 60 million followers with one click of the mouse. that's a dynamic of power that we can't ignore. >> i'm thrilled she's on the list. she's made no missteps in her career and how she conducts herself in the world. >> very positive role model. >> your favorite number 91? >> we all love sarah. i just had a baby and i love her even more now. >> 19 newcomers to the list? >> there's 19 newcomers to the
list. self-made billionaire elizabeth holmes, dropped out of stamford her sophomore year. youngest billionaire in the world. estimated net worth of over $4 billion. transforming industries. and we have a record number of self-made female billionaires this year. ten on our list. showing the power of entrepreneurship to propel women into new industries but also allow them to break free of the traditional power worlds. >> norah did a profile on elizabeth. loretta lynch is on the list. she just got to the national stage. >> she just got to the national stage, confirmed a couple weeks ago. she's number 34 on the list. first female african-american to take on that control, the second woman but she's the chief law enforcement officer. >> i'm chinese women? >> a third of our list from asia. that is continuing to grow. we're seeing a lot more entrepreneurs out of asia
including a woman named jenny reed partner at the venture capital firm. she's one of the most powerful in the venture capital world. i think that number is going to continue to rise. >> thank you. >> great to have you here. >> i saw oprah winfrey on the list. >> yeah. >> thank you. great to have you here. >> thank you so much. >> the new issue of "forbes" hits newsstands this week. and the department of veterans affairs uses all the tools to try and heal the invisible wounds of war. chip reid found some veterans who want more of their former warriors to find a little zen. >> reporter: air force veteran chris eder did two tours of duty in iraq which included near-death experiences. and when he returned a diagnosis of posttraumatic stress dord. disorder. >> those who know me i'm a
happy, happy guy. i'm happy right now, there's a good chance three minutes from now, [ bleep ] is going to hit the fan and everything chains. >> reporter: ptsd affects about 20% of those who served in iraq and afghanistan. symptoms include severe anxiety, depression and a constant sense of danger. >> if a bear came in this room right now, we both need to get up and go. but imagine not being able to get down and always running from the bear. left hand is going to come to the center of the room. >> reporter: eder says the only thing that keeps the bear at bay is yoga. he now teaches yoga and many of his clients are veterans with ptsd. >> i do not know where i'd be without yoga and my meditation practice. >> reporter: where do you think you'd be? >> i'd probably be a statistic. >> reporter: by statistic, he means one of the 22 estimated veterans who take their own lives every day. one challenge many veterans
especially men, see yoga as something that doesn't fit the warrior mode. but when a vet with ptsd gives it a try, eder says, he's usually hooked. >> when a warrior sits down to meditate, we know how to focus. and it happens like that. >> reporter: does yoga work for people with ptsd? >> yes there's more and more research and literature out there, driven by healing that yoga helps. >> reporter: this doctor chief of rehabilitation at the richmond va hospitalization the va has taken notice, and now offers a broad range of alternative techniques for patients with ptsd including yoga chinese practices such as zeidan and ty qi and acupuncture. people like roy webb who served in vietnam who suffered from ptsd and insomnia for 40 years before finding yoga.
>> i do feel at total peace, like i have known for years that i have all of those thoughts flying through your mind at night. >> as you inhale, you're bringing in what is good in your lives. >> reporter: in just a matter of minutes, a somewhat high strung news reporter can feel the calming effect of yoga breathing technique. would you like to see everybody with ptsd try yoga? >> yeah, why not? i mean why not? really. what's the worst thing that could happen? >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," chip reid, washington. >> i believe that. >> yeah. >> i don't know anybody that does yoga or meditation doesn't feel better regardless of what's going on in your life. adam carolla is many things a comedian a race car drive to name a few. and he's a dad. his k@y
puerto rico's healthcare system is on life support... putting three and a half million puerto ricans at risk. it's an outrage. puerto ricans are us citizens and pay the same medicare taxes, but receive only half the federal healthcare funding as the other 50 states. the headlines tell the story.... "unfair treatment from washington"... "thousands without medications"... t'"is a crisis that could imperil the whole economy." president obama must act now to protect care for three and a half million u.s. citizens. before it's too late... ♪ (music throughout) ♪ sfx: (smash) sfx: (roar)
carolla show." it's huge. he's out with his latest book with an eye towards parenting, it's called "daddy stop talking. and other things my kids want but won't be getting." >> i do a lot of tv show everybody says the green room is adorned with celebrities. you've got pictures of oprah and brad pitt. all that makes us realize, boy, do they wish they had these people here today instead of me today. >> not true. look, we gave you prime real estate in the green room. >> did you notice -- >> oh my -- yes. >> right next to oprah and brad pitt. >> i was totally confused. well, i couldn't tell us apart. i was like is that brad or me. >> well we just wanted to make you feel welcomed back again. we're delighted you're here. >> thank you, how fast is that coming off the wall? should i just take it with me when i leave. >> before you get in your car. no, watch, it will still be here.
it will be still be here. let's talk about "daddy stop talking." this came from something your daughter said to you. >> yeah she said daddy stop talking. >> what were you doing? >> i was doing what i do pontificating. i had kid southeast i could tell them what to do you know what i mean, listen to me i know how life works. she said daddy stop talking. i said you better not hope daddy up'sstops talking. >> here you are, your daughter corrects while you're reading "curious george." >> it's true i had a little red wine buzz going on. it wasn't all hooked on phonetics. actually she passed me about a years ago, the 8-year-old twins. my wife was making fun of me for
that. your daughter reads and spells better than you. my son passed you in math two years ago, sweetheart. >> why had you written a book? >> i've built a comedy and another comedy and an autobiography. i found myself with these two little sponges i was trying to fill them with knowledge. they were topped off with whatever tv show they were watching and tuning me out. i found myself kept saying now listen listen here's what i know. here's what i learned. i thought, if my kids aren't going to listen. at least i'll put it out in a book and somebody else's kids can listen. >> you really love the father thing, don't you? >> i do. i just got back from the indianapolis 500 with my son. we just had the greatest -- shared the same bed. he got his huggie bookieuki, and i
brought mine. we just had the greatest couple of days. >> does he have the interest in cars like you have? >> no not really. he likes sports. he likes spending time with he. this thing we can hoist our interests on our kids i like paul newman cars i expose them all the stuff, he comes to the shop and kicks a soccer ball around it. >> there's a part where you say, parents need to stop arguing with their kids like they're talking to a colleague. >> yeah. >> so many parents today feel they need to engage in negotiation. you say that's sad. >> yeah, i hear my wife getting into it with my daughter especially, where, she's saying we want to go to american girl store. and going, we can't, we're too busy today. well, i'll google one and find one closer to the house. well it's got to be within
seven nautical miles. i just say look stop the answer is no. they will drive youp1 into the ground like you're buying jewelry or something. i meant that -- it's not a slur to my friends out there. i say that this about my son and daughter. you have a son and daughter. >> i do. >> so raising my daughter is like raising three kids. and raising my son is like raising one old cat. do you find that to be the same? >> definitely -- >> no no. i have to think about it. i love both of my children. >> there's three. >> i love all three of my children. i just forgot how many i had, you know. >> she's got energy. >> adam you said what's
poignant about your book you said you don't want your parents to read it. you said i wanted to do everything opposite of what my parents did. yes. >> i was touched by that then i read what with your parents what you went through. i said okay. >> well swernl didn't shgs certainly didn't go to the indy 500, i'll put it that way. they were hands off. and laissez-faire. i just loved the connection. >> stop talking, daddy, we've got to go to a break. "daddy stop talking" goes on sale today. you're watching "cbs this mo
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>> the doctor is accused of chemo fraud. >> purposely misdiagnosing pumping patients with chemo to make money. >> announcer: then he lets her boyfriend proposed. can "the doctors" give her a smile in time for her wedding? plus >> a popsicle can help you stick to your workout. >> announcer: on "the doctors" ♪ doctor, doctor ♪ ♪ give me the news ♪ [cheering and applauding] >> what if i told you a popsicle can help you stick to your workout? >> how about sharing that? >> here you go. i brought some for everyone. it's true, i will reveal how in my "doctor's prescription" later in the show. i will ask you all a question. >> very patriotic.